Prince Harry’s memory of Diana that haunts him to this day: ‘Strapped in car and chased’

Prince Harry stars in The Me You Can't See trailer

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Prince Harry has described the harrowing experience of being chased by paparazzi with his mother and brother as a member of the Royal Family. The Duke of Sussex spoke candidly about losing Princess Diana in his new documentary with Oprah Winfrey. ‘The Me You Can’t See’, a multi-part Apple TV+ series, aims to “guide honest discussions about mental health”.

During his interview, Harry said: “I always wanted to be normal as opposed to Prince Harry just being Harry. It was a puzzling life. But unfortunately when I think about my mum, the first thing that comes to mind is always the same one over and over again. Strapped in the car, seat belt across with my brother in the car as well and mother driving and being chased by three, four, five mopeds with paparazzi on. She was always unable to drive because of the tears. There was no protection.” The Duke continued: “One of the feelings that come up with me always is feeling helpless. Being too young, being a guy but being too young to help a woman, in this case, your mother. He added: “This happened every single day. Every single day until the day that she died.”

Harry and Oprah have been jointly working on the documentary as Executive Producers since it was announced in 2019.

The series “features illuminating stories from across the globe, giving us the opportunity to seek truth, understanding, and a newfound hope for the future”.

The Duke described in detail experiencing panic attacks and the lasting impact on his mother’s death in his life.

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He told Oprah: “After that period or however many years it was like head in the sand, fingers in the ears, just rack on.

“People said, how are you, fine, never happy, never sad. Fine was always the answer. But I was all over the place mentally.

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“Every time I put a suit and tie on and go and do the role, sort of go right, it was game face, look in the mirror, right let’s go.

“Before I even left the house I was sweating, I was in fight or flight mode. Panic attacks, severe anxiety.

“28 to 32 was a nightmare time for me. I was freaking out every single time I got in a car and every single time I see a camera.”

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